The following documents were produced by the U.S. Army Special Operations Command Assessing Revolutionary and Insurgent Strategies (ARIS) studies program which features research conducted by the National Security Analysis Department of The Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory. … Along with these casebooks and studies, individual histories of revolutionary and counterrevolutionary activities in Greece, Guatemala, Algeria and Cuba are also available from their website…
The purpose of the ARIS series is to produce a collection of academically rigorous yet operationally relevant research materials to develop and illustrate a common understanding of insurgency and revolution. This research, intended to form a bedrock body of knowledge for members of the Special Forces, will allow users to distill vast amounts of material from a wide array of campaigns and extract relevant lessons, thereby enabling the development of future doctrine, professional education, and training…
The ARIS series follows in the tradition of research conducted by the Special Operations Research Office of American University in the 1950s and 1960s, by adding new research to that body of work and in several instances releasing updated editions of original studies…
1. Human factors considerations of undergrounds in insurgencies [download pdf, 398 pgs.]
2. Undergrounds in insurgent, revolutionary, and resistance warfare [download, 210 pgs.]
3. Casebook on insurgency and revolutionary warfare, Vol. 1: 1933-1962 [download, pdf, 770 pgs.]
4. Casebook on insurgency and revolutionary warfare, Vol. 2: 1962-2009 [download pdf, 888 pgs.]
…. via Public Intelligence.
This just in from the progressive, communist libtards at the SPLC via their organ-grinders at USA Today… I hope one day to be named on their enemies list.
Radical anti-government “patriot” groups and militias, galvanized against gun control, will continue to grow even as the number of groups operating in the USA reached an all-time high in 2012, a report Tuesday by the Southern Poverty Law Center finds.
The center tracked 1,360 radical militias and anti-government groups in 2012, an eightfold increase over 2008, when it recorded 149 such groups. The explosive growth began four years ago, sparked by the election of President Obama and anger about the poor economy, the center says. That growth is likely to continue as the groups recruit more members with a pro-gun message, the center’s senior fellow Mark Potok said.